NCASE Resource Library
This series of four reports on LGBTQ (lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, and queer) students of color by GLSEN (Gay, Lesbian and Straight Education Network) examines the experiences of Black, Asian American and Pacific Islander, Latinx, and Native and Indigenous LGBTQ youth.
This report includes 34 standards for social-emotional learning practices in school-age settings from the Weikart Center for Program Quality, the Forum for Youth Investment, and the Wallace Foundation. There are 6 domains of standards: (1) emotion management, (2) empathy, (3) teamwork, (4) responsibility, (5) initiative, and (6) problem solving, plus a section on curriculum features.
This report by Prenatal to Five Fiscal Strategies provides a detailed summary of the process and the findings from New Mexico's cost study and cost estimation model in their effort to inform subsidy rate setting. The report shares cost of quality across age ranges, including school-age, and levels of quality in QRIS.
This blog points out that there is a clear need to invest in and expand early care and education programs that serve Native American children and families. Federal law often sets funding levels as a percentage of total authorization without determining funding based on tribal populations or needs that reflect disproportionately higher unemployment and poverty.
This report summarizes findings from focus groups and interviews from four states (WI, MA, CA, FL) about why family child care providers enter the field, stay in the work, or leave the field.
This special Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion (DEI) addition to the IN Afterschool Standards outlines best practices to address the needs of diverse youth and the offering of quality and culturally-responsive programming.
This report is based on the scant literature and interviews with 28 experts to explore issues of equity in the subsidy system. It includes a chart about the process of getting a subsidy, concerns about policies, and potential strategies to build equity.
This brief presents one city’s efforts to engage huge numbers of children and youth in summer programming through the strategic use of extensive public-private partnerships. It offers to other cities a promising model for bringing together program leaders, schools and universities, city planners, philanthropists, businesses, and researchers to benefit children.
These tools offer individuals the ability to look at U.S. data in specific locales to identify particular communities that will need continued support in recovery. It looks at 15 social factors organized into four themes: (1) socio-economic status, (2) household composition, (3) race/ethnicity/language, and (4) housing/transportation.
This report provides a synthesis of 76 high quality studies on the impact of COVID-19 on young children and early childhood education programs. The studies and accompanying evidence-based and equity-centered policy recommendations were created by 10 leading scholars and 10 leaders in policy and practice for early childhood.